A one-day diving excursion can be arranged either the first or last day of your Blue Cruise.
Turkey's underwater landscape is a varied selection of reefs, walls, dramatic drop-offs, stunning caverns, and beautiful swim-throughs. The caverns and swim-throughs are often adorned with a kaleidoscope of encrusting corals and coralline algae adding a beautiful array of colour. Ideal for the budding underwater photographer.
Diving conditions are generally excellent throughout the diving season from March to November with visibility often over 30 meters and water temperatures between 16°C and 31°C.
We believe in providing a high level of service in a friendly and safe environment for divers and non divers alike. We only partner with experienced and professional instructors and guides who are all passionate about diving, and about providing a high quality, first class service. So be it that you're a complete beginner or an experienced and hardy diver, we can support your every need.
Daily 12 islands boat trips
12 Islands Boat Trip Daily boat trip around 12 islands one of the famous tours in Turkey. You will get enjoy sailing on comfortable yacht and also have an opportunity of finding out the other historical features of Fethiye and have an experience of discovering the turquoise islands and their beauty. You will visit very interesting and natural places such as: Tersane Island: It is the biggest one among the islands in the Fethiye Gulf once. It was a Greek village until the 1957 earth quake. Now you can easily see the ruins and pillars beneath the sea. So it is an antique Island and you can taste the different dishes on the menu while looking the pleasant views history and the nature around you.
Yassica Island: It includes five small and large islands. It is situated from south to north. The north side of the island is on ideal place for those who don't know how to swim. You can swim and sunbathe during the stop (break) as you wish. Cleopatra Bath: You can visit the historical bath, which was at once used by Cleopatra to make her beautiful, and you can either have a walk around the bath or swim in the sparkling water of the bath. The Samanlik Bay: That is the last stop of the tour. You can spend your time either swimming or drinking your beer or tea on the first deck. Feel the sunlight on your skin and rest your fatigue. So, we hope you will share your unforgettable days on our boats with us. DEPARTURE: Everyday
Kaya Koy (old greek rock willage)
. Kayaköy (Greek: Λεβισσι, Levissi or Greek: Καρμυλλησός, Karmylassos) is a village 8 km south ofFethiye in southwestern Turkey where Anatolian Greek speaking Christians lived until approximately 1923. The ghost town, now preserved as a museum village, consists of hundreds of rundown but still mostly intact Greek-style houses and churches which cover a small mountainside and serve as a stopping place for tourists visiting Fethiye and nearby Ölüdeniz.
It was built on the site of the ancient city of Carmylessus in the 1700s. It experienced a renewal after nearby Fethiye (known as Makri) was devastated by an earthquake in 1856 and a major fire in 1885. After the Greco-Turkish War, Kayaköy was largely abandoned after a population exchange agreement was signed by the Turkish and Greek governments in 1923.
Its population in 1900 was about 2,000, almost all Greek Christians; however, it is now empty except for tour groups and roadside vendors selling handmade goods and items scavenged from the former village. However, there are a selection of houses which have been restored, and are currently occupied. Today Kayaköy village serves as a museum and is a historical monument. Around 500 houses remain as ruins and are under the protection of the Turkish government, including two Greek Orthodox Churches, which remain the most important sights of the ghost town. There is a private museum on the history of the town. In the middle of the village stands a fountain source from the 17th century. Kayaköy was adopted by the UNESCO as a World Friendship and Peace Village
Villagers were mostly professional craftsmen. Currently the most important economic factor of the place is tourism, will also be organic farming. It is envisaged that the village will be partially restored.
Oludeniz is one of the best places in Europe for paragliding hence in the last ten years the area became mecca for paragliders from all over the world. Paragliders from all nations come to Oludeniz for some of their best flights of life time- with turquoise blue waters, white strechs of beaches, several take off points at different heights and locations makes Oludeniz the ideal place for both novice and experienced pilots.
It is fair to say that paragliding in Oludeniz became as famous as Oludeniz and especially with the annual Oludeniz Air Games Festival held in October every year in Oludeniz, this thrilling sport is sure to be tried and learned.
Your one day visit to Rhodes moves you into another culture and country. By fast hydrofoil you will reach Mandrake Port in 90 minutes. In your free time you could visit fascinating Rhodes Castle, Museums and the Old City. Includes transfers.You will need your passport, ferry is quite comfortable, inside seating and some limited outside seating, but is vey windy. Prices in Rhodes are substantilly higher for coffee/beers/resaurants etc. There is a small duty free shop in Rhodes, right next to where you are board the return ferry, but range is limited and vastly more expensive. Rhodes town is lovely, but gets very crowded, a walk around the castle walls is well worth it, less crowded, stunning scenery and shady area's too.
Saklikent (Hidden City) Gorge is the second-largest (20 km-long) gorge in Europe, the longest and deepest gorge in Turkey, about a 40 minutes' drive from Fethiye. It is a spectacular place, with sculpted walls soaring high above. Four km. of the gorge is walkable after April when most of the snow from the Taurus Mountains has melted and passed through the gorge on its way to the Xanthos River. Summer is the best time to visit as the canyon is deliciously cool and shady with cold water.
Tour operators in the coastal resort towns offer tours to Saklikent Gorge, often in conjunction with a visit to Tlos and the very lovely and relaxing Yakapark Restaurant (also Jeep safaris from Fethiye, I think). Some tour operators also offer canyoning trips to the gorge.
By car, from Fethiye, exit the Fethiye-Antalya Highway after Kemer, where the signpost indicates the road to Saklikent. Drive down this road for 21km without turning off towards Tlos and you arrive at Saklikent. For public transportation directions from Fethiye, click here. From Kalkan/Kas, take the main highway to Fethiye, turn right at the sign Saklıkent in the village of Alaçat, 45 km. from Kalkan. Turn South at the T intersection, always following the Saklıkent signs. 12 km. after leaving the main road to Fethiye, turn right and continue for 3 more kilometres. When you arrive, the entrance to the gorge is under the bridge over the large stream. A narrow walkway suspended from the rock wall will take you into the gorge. Once inside, you reach the Ulupinar springs where water bubbles up under great force from the base of the cliffs and you wade across the stream into the gorge proper to begin your walk. Outside of and tucked within the gorge locals have set up small restaurants with seating areas on wooden platforms suspended just above the rushing waters. These are a great place to kick back upon Turkish rugs and cushions with a beer under shady trees. Among other things on the menu, they offer delicious fresh trout. Outside of the gorge you will also find treehouse accommodation, small relaxed bars and river tubing. River tubing rides last from 45 minutes to about two hours, depending on which ride you join. If you are continuing on to Tlos (about 4 km. northwest of Saklikent Gorge), you will also find small shady restaurants in the villages along the way, run by families that serve fresh, home-grown produce. Items on the menu include fresh trout and gözleme (Turkish pancakes filled with meat or cheese). The gorge is open from the April 1 to September 30. The best time to visit is in the morning or late afternoon to avoid tour groups in the high season (mid-summer). Be sure to wear shoes that you don't mind getting wet or sports sandals as the rubber shoes available for rent at the river bar but are not very comfortable. You may also want to bring a change of clothes with you in case you get wet.
There are few lodging and dining services along the route. For most of it you must carry your own shelter, food and other supplies, which makes it ideal for those who like to rough it. Butterfly Valley (Kelebek vadesi) is really pretty, but the best time to visit is early in the season. As mentioned up, it is very hot and dry in high summer and has not really much to offer. It is really a place for butterflies, but as the same goes for the turtle beaches, you might not see any. There are many many different sort of butterflies there, but as the dryer it gets and the flowers disappear, it seems to me there is not much left for the butterflies.
Try the village of Faralya, it is up the mountain under Babadag. Every morning there is a dolmus going from Fethiye and Oludeniz there and I think 1 or 2 back in the afternoon. Go to George House and enjoy a very friendly atmosphere in his garden which ends up on the cliff with beautiful views over the butterfly valley. They do perfect lunches, in the past only vegetarian, but i think there is some more choice now. They bring you a large tray full with different dishes, absolutely delicious! There is a path going down to the valley, some people staying in George house actually use it to go to the beach, but I would not like to do it myself. This year there are a lot of butterflies in the area, more then other years. I see lots swallowtail butterflies and a tiny blue one